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and former u.s. ambassador bolten why the arab nations should be be paying for this. and n.a.t.o. leaders missing in action and john hunt, sr., and alan simpson why he he may have to go begging to china for dough. or we will, and that's not good. and the company behind all of those f-16's, former lockheed martin ceo says that air power alone will not win this thing. first, the very latest headlines for you, rebel leadners libya now say the strategic eastern oil town of ebadia is now 100% in the hands of rebel forces and destroying an artillery battery and armored vehicles and the president in a warm-up to the big libyan speech planned for monday night, saying today, countless eyes and destroying gaddafi's air defenses and the president saying that we're succeeding in our mission and democrats and republicans unclear what the mission is. and protests continuing in syria and thousands demonstrates near damascus at the same time and the human rights group reporting 70 political prisoners and stocks in saudi arabia, more than 2% today. that's right, the market was over there. one the view on
miles from that plant and several other areas, some even further. reason enough for the u.s. food and drug administration to announce moments ago that it is stepping up good inspections of all japanese imimportance. -- imports little a day after italy banned such imports. other countries considering doing the same. to david piper in tokyo on fast moving developments and food scare taking hold. david, what can you tell us? >> yes, radioactive eye dean has been found in the tap water in tokyo. and japanese authorities say at this time it is within acceptable levels. also as you said at that fukushima plant food produce grown there such as spinach and milk unacceptable levels and that has been banned from sales across japan. despite all this terrible news, there has been one positive development up at that fukushima nuclear plant. the engineers say they finally managed to get a half a mile long power cable up to that nuclear plant and attached to it now. now, that is crucial. if they can get the power running again at that plant, it could get those water pumps moving again and perhap
or permissible levels as does the u.s. regulatory commission here. interestingly those levels arele evaluated, increased during accidents, that's allowed. well, these are not safe doses. there is no safe dose to radioactivity. the national academy of sciences have said that multiple times over the decades. at low doses the risks are lower than at high doses, but there are still risks and these risks are not of just answers, years or decades in the future, but the genetic damage, other diseases, if it's a fetus exposed, there could be the risk of-- >> let me, as you see, i want to ill separate your point as you illustrated better than i do. to illustrate a point with chernobyl and this is the time of the chernobyl disaster in 1986. eventually 200,000 had to be relocated. 56 officially killed, but the number of deaths to that over 9,000. nevertheless, it spread originally 19 miles past the chernobyl sites through the ukraine and fallout or what he they call radiation rains, i think the way they described it, spread 58,000 miles. kevin, very dumb question on my part, but how the heck does that h
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3